Edited By: Robert H Webb, Diane E Boyer and Raymond M Turner
337 pages, Col plates, b/w photos
First developed in the 1880s as a way to monitor glaciers in Europe, repeat photography - the practice of taking photographs at different points in time from the same physical vantage point - remains an essential and cost-effective technique for scientists and researchers working to track and study landscape change. This volume explores the technical and geographic scope of this important technique, focusing particularly on the intertwined influences of climatic variation and land-use practices in sculpting landscapes.
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